DAVAAДавааm & fMongolian Means "Monday" or "threshold, mountain pass" in Mongolian.
DAVAAJAVДаваажавm & fMongolian Davaajav is an uncommon Mongolian name of Tibetan Buddhist origin that means "Moon of Deliverance." The modular translation of it is "Moon" (davaa) + "Deliverance" ( -jav ). This is likely a reference to the bodhisattva "Moon of Deliverance" described in the Flower Garland Sutra of the Mahayana School of Buddhism.
KHASARХасарmMongolian Literally means "a fearsome dog". The main sense of this is to refer to a guard dog who terrifies evil spirits and drives them off from the tomb sites of important people. The Chinese 'stone lions' or 'lions of Buddha' (shíshī) are probably a related concept.... [more]
KHAVARSAIKHANХаварсайханm & fMongolian Derived from xавар (khavar) meaning "spring (season)" and сайхан (saikhan) meaning "nice, beautiful, handsome".
KHÜNBISHХүнбишm & fMongolian (Rare) Means "not human", from Mongolian хүн (hün) meaning "person, man, human" combined with биш (biš) meaning "odd, weird" or "not, isn't". The name was traditionally given to children to protect against and confuse evil spirits.
SELENGEСэлэнгэfMongolian Derived from the Selenge (or Selenga) River, which runs through Mongolia and Russia. The name likely stems from the Mongolian verb сэлэх (seleh) "to swim", though another theory suggests it originated with the Evenki сэлэ (sele) "iron" + (-nga).
SERGELENСэргэлэн, ᠰᠡᠷᠭᠦᠯᠡᠩm & fMongolian Means "cheerful" or "lively, sharp, clever" in Mongolian.
SOYOLMAAСоёлмааfMongolian Means "mother of culture", "mother of the arts" in Mongolian.
SÜKHBAATARСүхбаатар, ᠰᠦᠬᠡᠪᠠᠭᠠᠲᠤᠷmMongolian Means "hero of the axe" in Mongolian, derived from сүх (süh) "axe" and баатар (baatar) meaning "hero". A famous bearer was Damdin Sükhbaatar (1893-1923), a Mongolian Communist leader.